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A. H.BALSLET, Editor. PREMONXi OHIO. FRIDAY, Karch 13, 1874. A bill was introduced into the State Senate on iMonchy to reduce the fee paid Sherifi's for subsisting prisoners tea ceata per day. Capt. P. H.' Dowling, of Toledo, has been confirmed as post-master thereof, and Nasby "mournetb. in the mountains of Hepsi-dam." Sher wood must expect the opposition of the "Corners," next hustings. , is in Tee House of Representatives or this State ordered printed on Mon day a resolution calling upon tbe Constitutional Convention to pro vide for the election of all state, county, township and municipal of- ficers on the same day, such day to he be the day for the election of Mem- bers of Congress. A writer to the Cleveland Leader from Sandusky City speaks of the growing lemperance excitement despite the efforts of the Register to the contrary, and then ater relating . 1 the fact that Sunday has become a gala day among the saloons there ana reciting the crimes wnicn liave resulted from saloon practice in that city, adiU: Knowing these facts, the highly inflammable editor of the Register espouses their cause. "Highly inflammable" is good. Gas. Republicans have lost their inter est in the New Hampshire election. in so Tim - i : 1 -1. I uc xyeuiuciitLs uiive cumeu ui uy uiau myr ,y, -uu e tuunui ui we uugismiuic. ii uas been which and tother in that State for years, and its character is un 0f changed. The license question on seems to have produced the result this year. I I .nfar rnrrf a ccn 4 1 nri i I no election for Governor by the people, but that the complexion of me-legislature is in aoubt, witn a probability of a Republican ma jonty. The Republicans feel more interest in the result The total amount of taxes collected in Ohio last year was $20,000,000 ; of this about five millions were for State purposes and twenty-one millions were locaL Mr. McLainf has introduced " a bill providing for and regulating the publication ofj applications for local or special leg islation." The special point which thfi bill ia dpsicnert in moot ia iha w w fcwf I . passage of measures at Columbus, put to to nial went soon auu tion. and inflicting special taxation on a city or county ; not one in ten of the tax payers whom it affects knows any thing about it personally. Mr. Mc. Lain's bill provides that "no local or special bill, either to enact or re peal a law, shall be passed by either . ation a branch of the General Assembly of , this State unless notice of the inten tion to introduce such bill shall be published in the locality where the matter or thing to be affected may be situated, which notice shall state specifically the title and objects of the bill, and Bhall be published by not less than three, insertions in at least two daily or weekly newspapers one of which may be in a language other than English, once a week for three consecutive weeks, printed in the county, or in each of the several counties where such matter or thing to be affected may be situa ted ; the first insertion to be at least thirty days prior to and within two months immediately preceding the introduction of such bill iuto the General Assembly, and signed by at i least one of the parties applying therefor ; provided, the publication in one newspaper shall be deemed sufficient where but one is publish ed in the county or counties afore said. SSI little tpnnial Board fident of as In called Senate. tion from and on an priating vite States nial 1876. ize T r I ueath of .hill rd r iLLMOEE. np. On Sunday night last, at 1L10, Mil- House lard Fillmore, 13th President of the United States, died after a lingerin g Qn illness, occasioned paralysis He Se88ion) nas uuiu oatuurjr 1 tu, wuu, m ,u) - debate uga county, .N. X., and his opportu- . n ti s for education in his early after' T ZeC'e3rty I? IT Hewasapprenucedtoafutler memory put purcnase i tue last two years of A tho ,nBrr;.,l an i i S2n ..,ii in f. had . . . . - I f.i; falo. At the age of 28 he was elected to the Legislature on the Anti-Masonic ticket and in 1832 old was elected to Confess on th samp his time in order that he might study law, which he did in Buffalo, teach -iujTgoiiool meanwhile in order to support himself. In 182G he was ticket; and represented his district tion until 1842, becoming a leading mem- ier 01 tne iiouse. ia 15-14. -lie was the candidate for Governor, against bilas wngnt, and in 1847 'was elected Comptroller of the Treasury. Inf1848 he was nominated for Vice President, on the ticket with Taylor, whom he succeeded. During his upon one moBi. and Sumner . a administration the excitement on the slavery and territorial questions was 01 1118 intense, and nrovpd hia hanp 4 hp c ' I 1 . 1 BLUUieu was Court He strong out with approved the Fugitive Slave Law, which provoked such an antagon ism at the North, and went down be fore the strong feeling it excited. He was the American candidate for President in 1856, and in 1860-1 was a Peace Commissioner in that Con vention, which assembled at Wash ington to consider measares for nro- venting the rebellion. During the n . .... . . ... I banner, reDemon ne was in Harmony witn ., , .... aid. me general government, Dut ne never . Tegained the confidence of the peo- , pie to such an extent as to be called " from his retirement. - ; omve, 1 WE far rParVinrln - 4l. - . I-.- . -u vi iue mcm- s cati bazetle unearths a story of filled iraua ana robbery of the Govern- result ment, at Cincinnati, during the dark and days of the war, which should be prominent gislature, even now investigated. F. W. Hurt, fnrmprlv nf ihft Sntx .Imimi) I . j " '" ws aeai aoDointed assistant Ouartermt - I i.wvhw I of Volunteers, Oct 3lst, 1S61, and at once began speculating ia sup plies. Henry D. Cooko apd others were implicated with Hurt, and their operations continued until Barn sides took command, when he order ed the seizure of Hurt's books and papers, and an investigation, which, after a few days, was stopped by orders from Washington. The writer further says : Many readers will ask why did a man of Mr. Stanton's iron nerve hesitate to put all these offenders, high and low, on trial at dace ? The reason given by one acquainted with the facts as they were known here is significant : He was driven in an opposite direction by military necessity. His first impulse was to try all concerned, but men so high in the nation's counsels and in the confidence of the people were com promised that to uncover their iu- quity, perpetrated in the very dark est jayg ot the war, would result, as he feared, in destroying the coufi- dence of the people. ,J"9tin darkest days of the whole war these men had been press- ioS tlieir diabolical schemes. The ueteat at L-liancellorsvuie bad en abled Lee to invade the North. Val- iandigbaai was exciting rebellion from the Canada border. There wetc peace nags nying m tlie JNoitn ; . 1 . . I state the Sons of Liberty were plan - ning an outbreak. There was great gloom everywhere, and it may shake the confidence of. loyal people be yond restoration, reasoned Mr. Stan ton, if they are allowed to know that the financial agents of the Govern ment and some of its most promi nent political supporters had been in such a league for plunder during the darkest days of the war. And so ne strove to cover the most startling points from the public eve j . i. -i . i i . i I &uu bo me vourt, was uissoiveu, ana - - -- 1.3 htafSl Vc'dead 0f winter, for the most distant point on American soil, lest the facts in regara 10 a uanu 01 roboers, noiu- -uf r"Di"u" "y any c Congress. Oa the 5th, in the Senate, several bills granting pen- . . . . . . . . ... I e! 8 ,n,, e sam,e 8 at)jer- ucjciicu. jiuc uiii naa wu agaiu i on its passage, and defeated 111 120. After some unimportant sions to ex-soldiers passed. A bill to organize the territory of Okla- hama, was referred. The Centen- nial bill came up and was discussed without action, when the Senate went into executive session and soon after adjourned. In the House Shanks called up his motion to re- the vote rejecting the free distribution of public documents, J 1 J .L. r auu iucu uiuvcu lue previous uues- u-" ,, , r . , , tion. The vote was reconsidered, and a motion made to recommit with instructions to report a bill similar . r ' 0 ation iJUl came up. uarneid made ronsinff sneech. in fivnr nf ro. an trenchment and showed that the r,mitfoa n imi,;m , , , , cstimated expenses expenses 000 000 whir r, mio-ht. ha vario o J J O ' ' 1 little by appropriations for the Cen- tpnnial and fnr the vh in aty.n m Board of Public Works, but was con- fident ofcuttinz down the expenses the government to $270,000,000 aeainst J 290.000.000 last vear. ' 7 I In the Senate, on the 6th, Ramsey called up transport! Senate. He favored'the construe- at of a double tiack freicht line the west to the seaboard. The Centennial bill came up in its order was referred to the Committee Appropriations after defeating amendment instructing said Committee to report a bill appro- priating $3,000 000 The bill simply provides tnat tne rresment snail in-1 the Governors of the several States to participate in the Centen. Celebration at Philadelphia, in to Bill creating a Liquor Com- was passed. Bill to equal- the tbe Bank Circulation was taken Senate adjourned to Monday. House was engaged on the private calendar. Qn the 7th the Senate was not in Se88ion) and tbe IIoU8e met only for debate on the tax bills. Senate met on the 9tb. but soon L adjourned on the; motion of entonoutofrespectforthe memory of Ex-President Fillmore, similar action was azreed uoon in House " Death of Charles Sumner. of Hon. Chas. Sumner been announced without any in- r j i 11 . U1 uaugei, euny in me & Presentweek. It was a return of his complaint, brought about by his senatorial labors, but with no indica- the country would be called to mourne so soon the death of of its greatest scholars and fore- At siaiesmen. tie died on Wed- me the brief announcement was tel- if egrapned to the nation. - Charles Sumner is dead." for . . Charles Sumner was born in Bos- to T ir-.ii 1 ... IO " anuary, aba 1, ana at tne time 1118 deaUl wa8 m nis Jear 6lauual'eu at narvara in 1 ' .1 1 iy-i . .. v , .1 BLUUieu law aLLamnrin 1 ,nw Snhnn admitted to the bar in 1834, and WcmonnnrtornfthoTT C w .t.wAx.. uuV j. k. iiJuiM and soon after editor of t.h and American Jurist, a law quarterly. was originally a whig, but his anti-slavery views cropped early, and he became associated the Freesoilers in the campaign V&n Buren Carried their banner, lendinir tha raiinn valnaMo I ' 0 . " . The accession of Fi morn t.n . n 7- " ' "" lu,u"";u . " c . " , 0 " T L' .wiwaaiei leaving a vacancy in tne acn- uon KT V l : .1 j xioiu laMuu.tus, wmcn was aay. by the election of Sumner, the larere of a coalition of Freesoilers Democrats. He at once took a was prominent place in the National Le- ing. gislature, and ever since retained his gage ...... . . I m mat Doav. as wen as nis nre- wnicn ,.. , i.wvhw 1U 1LB LUUUSC1H. &1U1 11U 1 IPflnR J name is more highly or honorably as? sociated with the anti-slavery tri umphs of the nation than that-.-of Sumner. The debility which caused his death wa3 occasioned by the biFf tal assault of Brooks, in 185G, whfor his championship of the anti-slavery cause made him the subject of the vengeance of the frenzied Southrons. Almost from its inception Sumner acted with the Republican party, and until a few years ago was regarded as one of its lcaders.but his disagree ment with the policy of it majority, and his war upon the President, es tranged him from the parly and it from him until the relation was no ways cordial, and -be was fast losing his prestige, as all must lose, who assume to control a party contrary to its will. As a scholar there was not, per- haps, his equal in the Senate, as a statesman he stood among the fore- most, as an orator he was a man of power, brilliant,' argumentative and convincing; but as a politician he lacked judgment He held his place by his high intellect, and trusted ev- erything to his personal power.which in the end failed him, and the con- sciougness of his failure doubtless wv.vmu ...... ........ mvsuw-ju hastened the catastrophe which has deprived the nation of his valuable services, by developing a morbid sense that his great services should have entitled him to greater consid eration. A great man has fallen, and a na tion sighs farewell. The Crusade. closing in around us and we may soon expect an awaking . j! . i i ... -i I m mis piaee, sucn as uas visitea our ne.guuors iar ana near iventon uas oeen ine scene 01 raucn exeitement t of the saloons have closed, Norwalk, after undergoing the pre- liminary stages, commenced work 0n Fridav, and the five dru-o-ists signed the pledge. The Saloons were all visited, but all claimed to sell within the law, and none signed the pledge, although some express- " - .1 ' - " " " " 'i 1A AU1U1CUOC 1 crowd of people, who se"emed bent oa mamng spors OI me pro- ceeaings. I ne Dar-kee ed their willingness to go out of the business if bought out. Findlay has conquered most of the saloon keepers, and is rejoicing in the pros- pects of a complete victory. The Columbus crusaders are cheerful and confident, although they have met with many rebuffs. The tele consider graph relates that on the 5th, the first open attempt was made tO t- favfara wifh fTiaip nMmMnn T 1 thuu ui,u uiugicin, it eu a : t j , , One squad went to the hotel and , beer soloon on West State street, Carralli, . an Italian, r wv i f i a i i a w h iiu w n 1 m m n n i- r i ! menccdto iiiet the I ladies at the door aiu 'use's to WhetiNiiy com- sing, some one in the Hotel began to play "SMo Fly" on 1 in,m,rnSAW H.W; X . kept playing during the prayer wnicniouowea. me balcony of the hU8e ?led wi,th , Gemans and in women. wno mocked those who I .o.' " " vu, llt uuc uiau L H 'TK BUlb Oil the ladies beneath him. The crowd tne street yelled and cheered Un- tUCaPtail1 KeUer Chief of Police, "3 tion and commanding order in the T street This had the desired effect 1 . . -a,. I Rna tne lacUes moved to the next ur ridicule occurred just after 'the : ladies left Carradi's place. Lawrence of Anmilie collected the crowd of male ana iemaie loaiers and neld a mock prayer meeting, after which he in vited the crowd in to take a drink. At Jeffersonvillc, lad., the cru saders continue their work, but have met with no success to encouraere them. The Supreme of Sons of Tcmoerance. in Hfiasion t. New Orleans, sends greeting to the women of Ohio, and encourage them go on with their good work. Dayton, where the workof organ mission ization and preparation had been progressing for some time, . was on 6th, a scene of great excitement. women, in two parties, under took to visit the saloons, notwith standing the rain and sloppy con- One saloon only surrendered, but at the other dition - " i V uaBty talk and beastly belWr wa comm0n. It was a d'ay of great ex ed. citement. though little was .cco.n- i;i,oi a v, 1 ,,.jf Btmnti, 1 """" s-" "uc . 01 viwung lauies, ana iunner " postponed for a few days. At tUe Bellefontaine, the success has been nrootor At Di.ion7orn tiling, men Eljria, New Philadelphia, Wooster, Maumee City, Perrysburg, Toledo, Cincinnati, the movement has either the eral assumed practical shape, or is being I the do organized with that object in view. Bucyrus, on Saturday night last, saioon Keepers iiaa a meeting. they attempted to visit them, Xliey also raised a fund of $2,000 defense and pledged themselves . - w vote for no candidate, at the f -I.-j! 1 . 1 I nn PDg eiecuon, wno iavorea tne r--r movement ' muianapons, ina., me worK - -. . . anfi ororpssps. aiar inn. ia rrat. w t. cited. Parsons and Leavenworth, C0PV TTonaaa Viotto Vintli ioor. J """" muuocu, Fines ladies are visitins the salorms. Philadelphia ladies visited Mayor Stokely and requested that he should enforce the Sunday ordinance. His was that he was awaiting the result of a conference of ministers the judges of the Supreme iti3 Court Ifa afterwards iasnpl 'hic.l-ji , , 7 n ana reclamation, and the Snnrpmo ., , T. , , r 11 " H " -D- sum , 7 , ' iu. piociama- was generally ODservea on &un- a a. t i. 1 . 1 . f. ' I as r-iusourg, on me otn, a only At Pittsburg, on the meetinz was held and an. or- ganization formed. John B. Gougb, present and addressed the meet- He expressed the desire to en- ia the work if the associations 1872 .... ... nad ensrao-ert him won id ta. , , 111111 I mm nifl PnO-aorATYlAnra I wo QfcMv..u. . n The fight at Dayton is a stubborn one,, as 13 that at Columbus. On Monday the proceedings at Dayton closed with a drunken fight, and a policeman was badly used up with a billy. Four or five men were ar rested. subjected to gross insults, and 11 the evening an immense indignation meeting was held, which will exert a hcalthv influence. At Cincinnati. r .. , . on iuonnav, it was rcsoivca to raise a guarantee fund of $200,000. At Stcubcnvillc the crusade commenced on Monday. The police of Phila delphia made complaints on Mon day against twenty taverns for vio- On Tuesday the ladies were lating the Sunday ordinance by keeping open their side doors. The Pittsburg and Allegheny people are trying to have the Mayors of those cities enforce the Sunday Ordinance. Portland, Oregon, reports a woman's movement against intemperance, The movement is likely to beeome universal. A NUT FOR THE REGISTER TO CRACK. A Call Upon the Commissioners of Erie Country for Information. V a loaf nranlr 4r"-ttur a otill intn , , Jttov II V t. I IT a mULL 111 tU the enemies camu in this countv. which set the bees a buzzing and created some consternation. We acted upon the principle thata party making a statement should be able cies occurred in it, ana n mey couiu not, there would be a clear case for a declaration of "want of confidence," good grounds for a charge of fraud, or mismanagement, or corrup tion, or all combined. We showed the general ' statement, and asked 1 there was a large discrepancy be- lween the Uemized accountg) and T V T All UUU1 BT WO I'lUUVOU submit the statement of the Aud- . . .... . . .... accountability, it is eqnally right to ,1T 7i J , hold Republicans to the same rule, where the rights of the people are n ri i r m i in r i t-i rr en it n rnnnan a - . . .1 ior an explanation oi tne apparent disappearance of funds for which there was apparently no warrant, So far we have been furnished with a partial statement accounting for the difference in the county fund, but as we are promised a full and complete statement in regard to all tne iunas in time ior our next issue, we defer any further comment upon tne subject, until tue account is De- lore US. ... Ana now, navmg aemanaea 01 the Democracy of this county an account 01 their stewardship, we r.vrv . ucujiuiu o inn, avwuuu from the Republicans of Erie. If it is right to hold Democrats to a strict itor and Commissioners of 1??lr wuiiuiavu i ui ounty to an analysis similar to that to which we subjected the re- port of the Commissioners of this 5. W', mand of them. that the shaU ac' coum ior me aiscrepancies mannesi their rePort and which we sha11 t l"u"c" F""1" i; A. A. 1 A - A. I "ue BiaMimei" f ierreu lue lotai receipts 01 x.rie Counter 1873 including a balance wo" "oul lue pvioub An" u- ur&emeais aunnS ine Jear were A 1 t Ot Ct CI A A O nCi I aPl,car b uave oeea 9to,o.vv, count 18 correct. then the balances the several funds should agreee wlta lt and the balances carried for- j ward in the several funds from the I - on band at tha settlement in September, 1872 $56,299 31 uaianre in ounry enna 2,011 l ' Uridge " 6,M 18 " Bounty " 731 74 " Buildiug " .... 17,530 53 " Poor ' " Pitch " .... 1,B30 7 " Co. Inst. " .... M96 Co. Road " .... 4,084 e& 30,726 62 I shown? Or whv is a renort with such a vast discrepancy submitted t. , o 1 t t r-r. voluminous or luminous style of Jler- "r er of ia are previous year should agree with the amount of balance claimed to have been in the general fund at the pre-1 vious settlement. How then does 1 matter stand? I a Difference 24,(S64 9 Here is a difference of $24,562.69 between what is claimed to have I been in the treasury and what is I actually shown to have been in the I treasury by the balances in the sev- j funds. Which statement is of correct? Or can they both be? Pos- sibly balances in the corporation and school funds and town- ship funds may account for the dif- ference, but if so, why is it not so : these Commissioners that shall submit such a report to people ; and to what class of men the examiners belong that they should verify a report so flagrantly incorrect? But there is a point to this to which we W not vet stated but to ' , ,,.r,, wU r"""" . w . lue "UUU1 wuiuuwb iaiws uivgiui m- in teUect of the Register. In the above of i.vi.ii.i -1 1 ! j . . 1 , iauieiacTOiance ciaimeQ 10 uaveDeen hnnn hriri rrr fnnii fr-nm I I 7 .""f; " " ra w ; " " 01 00a li r rer -it nnrfaennnTa v " 4 vunvauuuuo. . t fw,m the official statement BB1DOE FUND receipts. collected S 800 touecticuaon duplicate n,476 9 always well to be particular, t 1 , . me your Daiances agree, ana . . you uaiance amounts w a given on settlement, there is no good reason 16 shoulcl c011 or collapse to the extent of several thousand dollars in bein carried forward to a new account. A rather Jl 1.40 9 liemizea aisDursemenis, wuicn agree wiin me statement ot orders on Dridee fund redeemed ,. .. 2,426 30 Balance $9,0ft4 39 Why this disciepancy ? True it is $2,508.26, but then you know ed N. ;. t,; ;n : 6iderable explanation. Bat again, Havin shown that the balance claimed to have been on hand in does not airree with the balances r -- k .,.Mi f . -v u-, n ,1 V, 4h.l lh. uvil U1WCCU. LU OIIUTT UJftk kus on to Difference in 18T3 $ ,(S70 01 wtiereuco in isn 44,662 69 balance claimed to be on hand at the last settlement (1873)does not agree with the balances shown to be in the several funds at the time of settle ment. Balance raid to b on hand at the act tlementSciL.lo. 1873 S21.3IS 64 ! B'e in county Fund $ 749 ss I Kri m " 1.429 (13 " Bounty " T31 T4 " Building " 1,262 83 " Boor' " 1.2H4 Tl " . Ditch " l.itlS 61 " County Inst. Fund.. 120 96 " " Koad " .. 1,751 89-14,643 63 Total difference $31,239 70 The virtuous indignation which Mack exhibited on discovering difference of $18,000, in the two statements of the county fund of this county, was really sublime, and so well satisfied was he with his effort that he scattered his papers broadcast in thi3 countv in order to show what I aa expert he was in figures and excoriation. He was severe in his denunciation, but not a particle too severe if the Commissionerg fail to make a showing, and we shall be equally as severe if they do not But here is a trifling discrepancy of nearly double the amount in the several accounts of Erie county, and language fails us. - We can do no I hattn. tl.An x ,,iAtit "R f 1 T f . 4. I UiOU K' UUVHI iUUA. 1 11 1 Ul . L we adoDt his lane-naze, we natural ize it, we claim it as our own, and givo it thus: Do the taxpayers of Sandusky Erie county know what we of Erie sandusky I would do if our accoun wprr.: tpnt. in trio. . mannA.? TtiA jegitter Journal would make an investigation, and if every item and every figure could ' not be satisfac and tor!1ir verified, we would make the tuuiruunorj IW llUh IrU UU1U I lit) UU1 cers, and the honest taxpay ers of the county wouia oacc us up. Just what we mean to do if proper showing is not made. But here is your field, brother " trouble to examine the rpnnrt of ,,rouuie w examine me report 01 your own county with half the critical care bestowed upon that of j "ii i .1 make it hot. Stir up the Court House until it flames. Make them see stars. Show your back bone- and by the way that reminds us of a little joke on our brother. A prominent Erie county man said to us a few weeks ago "To hear Mack talk, you would think he had the back bone of an elephant But it's only rubber, and a poor quality at that !" Nevertheless, here's your chance to made that Court TTmian too hot to hold those fellows. Here's just the opportunity you needed, "Sick 'em, Mack." xflerc s jusi anotner item we WOuld call your attention to, brother beloved. If vou will tak iha fact That not a statement of any J 11I n . . . . iuuu, uuepii uie vuunij ana linage funds, is itemized, It is simply so much money received, so much money naid ont balance an mnrh. L.Jlr V , ' iuiuuu magie item w snow wnere a doHarhas gone to or whatfor. Now tms may be all very right over in Erie county, but in this county we prefer to have aecounts itemized, " 1 1 fna n misiaKe occurs we can pica it out wny not itemize tne ac- count, that the people may see wnai me money nas gone ior as wen as xo see mac u is gone, weaont, or course, impute disnonesty to any -rr . . . . . one. we don't even ninttneremay might be anybody to blame. But then, if you had an agent doing business for you, and he could not crive a better account of what h are Republican. They have sole con tro1 oftne county. We would not do them injustice. If they can explain tneir report we shall be well pleased. if not, we shall have done our duty tne premisea,.uty wnich belong did with your money, you would feel disposed to find another to fill his place. We had an agent of that kind once, who reported "You eave me so much: I emended so much: here's the balance." But who, when statement of his expenses was asked for.assumed a Pecksniffian air of injured innocence, and replied: Tou don't suspect my honesty, do ' ui,i.aoiwu u after that We trust the officials of Erie county are not of that kind. And now, again, we don't think we can close this article in a better way than in quoting from our brother the Register. The language is good, and the reasoning so clear that we are forced to adopt them, in sub funds stance, as 01r own no offence, you know : The Commissioners of Erie county e(1 to the Sandusky Register, but which, for some unaccountable rea sons, it declined. Now, we intend, on behalf of the honest taxpayers of Sandusky county hold the officers to a strict ac countability until they account for the discrepances in their statement, , , .. nprs TtpnnMioan. for npithpr hav any justification for misstatements a.onnta. in doino th h.inp thf, nponifi. -w-e shall pp to wl, at r x - extent the "back boie" of Mack will . Mead him in calling for an explana tion from the Comity Commissioners nis coumy. in NEWS ITEMS. 'n The Chief of Police of Mfmnhi --n8 vniei 01 r-once 01 mempnis been arrestea lor blackmailing gamblers March 4th, Hon. M. K, Waite was formally inaugurated as Chief Jus- ce of the United States, A prohibition club has been form in Toledo. The progress of Don Carlos, in Spam, is crownward, Ex-President Baez has been re leased from arrest. The Railroad strikers at Waverly, Y.,are carrying things with a high i. . ' eawnoiiC8 w give every encour iffiimanf uviueuv. Coal has been discovered three miles south wast of Loudensville. It burns well, throws out a tremendous heat, and seems to be abundant. Vicar General Turner.of Brooklyn, Sunday last, gave his indorsement the temperance crusade, and urg- lor the tne of and the said time any the ber as the Peter Elair And Moses Sullivan' had an affair of honor, near Augusta, Ga., recently, and fired at each other until Blair fell to the ground shot through both leg". Tbe latest reports from the gold coast confirms the reported success of the English over the Ashantees, and removes all apprehensions as to their safetj The Ashantee king has surrendered. For having in his possession $56, 000 of the bonds of the Pennsylvania and Western Railroad, W. C. Brad don, of New York, was held in $40, 000 bail, a few days ago. The bonds had previously been stolen. The collections of internal reve nue since September 1S62, until Feb ruary 28th, 1874, amounted to $1, 792,555,000. Of this amount $2,525, 193 is due from late collectors for which suit3 have been commenced. John Anderson, of Wailingford, Conn., entered a spoke factory from which he had recently been dis charged, and fired a revolver at two workmen whom he wounded fatally. He then left the building and cut his throat And now after the '-claimant" has been nonsuited, covicted of fraud and sentenced to fourteen years' penal servitude, Charles Orton comes rcrward, and confesses the "claimant" was his brother. Four teen years is none too long. The Board of Trade of Indianan- olis show a large increase of busi ness during 1873, at that place. It has now 62 manufactories which em ploy 5739 workmen. Capital em ployed, $10,210,693. The total of manufactures last year was $21,654,- zoa. iotai sales of real estate, $32, 579,256 76. Amount expended in new buildings last year was $562,272 LOCAL MATTERS. Personal. B. W. B. McLellan, Esq., of Redwood City, Colorado, (formerly of this city) has gone oa visit to his son-in-law, Kay. Georga F. Fitch, Shanghai, China. Read Mulford's adrsrtisemant ia another column. Should you visit Toledo be sure to inspect his splendid assortment of fancy toilet goods, 139 Sammit street, Toledo. insurance. we call attention to the statement of the Home" Insurance Company of New York, published in this paper. It is among the A No. 1 companies of the world M. Keeler, Agent at Fremont Our local autorities received no less a num ber than seventeen applications, on Sunday last, rrom travelers for relief. The majority 01 tnem received their "hearts desire." No wonder they circulate through Free moat St. Fatriok's Day. We understand the Fremont City Band as been engaged by the Toledo St Patrick's Tenperance Society, to laae part in the celebrations on tha 17th in the latter city. It is said that Bishop (Jilmore, Gov. Allen, and other magnates, are also ex pected to be presen.t and a lively time is an ticipated: For first-class organs, pianos or melodeons. cheap for cash, or on monthly payments for a genazal assortment of reed and string in strumentsfor all the latest editions of church, school, or singing class music for the best selections of instrumental or vocal sheet mujic choruses, gleei, quartettes, part sones or the most attractive songs of the day, apply to. u. U. Jtosa, 181 Summit street Toledo. Catalogue and price list on application. This is unquestionably tha store for the million. Deputy Collector. 0 Wednesday ol last week, George J. Krebs of this city, hav ing been appiinted Deputy Collector of this port, went to Sandusky, where he was duly sworn in and authorized to perform the duties of the office. George will make a caDital of ficer, is a capable, good fellow, and we con gratulate him upon hia appointment He succeeds J. IRawson, who has been a good and faitfiful officer, and leaves the office en joying the respect of all who has had business dealings with him. I wight House Hotel, near the depot. Toledo, (A. A. Allen, proprietor,) will be found the best (2 per day house in the State, and affords tha utmost accommodation and comfort ta guests. The gentlemanly elerk Mr. W. H. Benson, is a general favorite and is unremitting in attention to the requirements Of patrons. The house has recently beea fitted up entirely new, is exceedingly conve nient for commercial travelers, while guests private capacities will here find home comforts and unlimited attention on the most liberal terms. U ive but a single call to fully convinced. Jess P. Smith for upwards of sixteen years clerk at the "Kessler House" Hotel, in this city, died on Friday last. He was a faith ful employe, a native of this part, and gener ally respected, bat had been in declining health for soma time past, and on the day ia question yielded to a generally debilitated coo stitution, though only thirty years of age. The funeral took place on Sunday, from "Eessler House, was largely attended, and the inter ment was made at L'ODg's burial ground, on the Green Spring's road, the Eev. Chittenden officiating. Deceased is succeeded at the Ho tel by Mr. R. C. McKeeeen, of Northfield, Sum mit county, who is fully conversant with the duties ot the office and gives promise of af fording every satisfaction. wnere Shall We Go? n a question of no trifling importance when it is sought to furnish a house,economically,with good sound and serviceable articles. The response natur- rlly suggest itself "to the manufactory," and we know of few more worthy of recommen dationthan Messrs. B. Meilink A Co., ot To ledo, whose spacious show rooms and office ill be found at 2W Summit Street. ' Their manufactory is on Cherry and Vine street, where they employ over sixty hand. The show rooms are in premises five stories high and 128 feet deep by 31 feet wide. The sev eral immense rooms are literally packed witl every kind of furniture it is possible to con- oeive. - They supply tae trade extensively on the most advantageous terms and are ever ready to exeonte orders oa the shortest notice, packing and delivering free of charge at the It. or Steamboats, with both of which they have special rates of freight Nor is less at tention paid to their retail business, which af fords customers, exceptional advantages, not the least important of which will be found ample choice, guaranteed workmanship and a large saving of money. It wUl amply repay either dealers or ordinary purchasers to give them a call and Inspect their spendid stock which cannot fail to give that desired satisfac tion so long characteristic of this excellent firm. Give them a call. lft.13 Birchakd Library. The various taken by the Trustees of Bir- chard Library Fund, to effect an or ganization and put it in active op eration have resulted iu the adop tion of the following articles and conditions of Association : Abt. I. The Mayor of the City of Fremont, tne time d eing, ana tne .Superintendent of Publie Schools, ot said city, for tne time being, shall always be ex-omcio members of association. Abt. 2. Iu case of death, resignation or re fusal to act of any of the other members, tha vacancy snail be rilled cy a citizen of the City r remoni, to ne appointed oy tne Uourt of Common Fleas of Sandusky County, Ohio; in case of the refusal or noglect of aaid Court to appoint, upon application for that purpose at any regular term thereof, then the appointment shall be made by a majority of members of the association for the time being, at a regular meeting of the association. Abt. 3. The permanent officers of the asso ciation shall b-i a President, Secretary, Treas urer and Librarian, and the l'resideut and Treasurer shall be members of the association: officers to be elected annually at such as the association may determine. The Secretary and Libiarian may be removed at meeting 01 tne association, by a vote of majority of tha members. Ast. 4. The association may elect any mum of its members not leu than- to serve Directors who shall hold their oOre during pleasure! the association. At On an close Abt. 5. No officer or director of the associa tion, except Librarian, shall receive any com pensation ior services as sucn otneer or .ai- 1 rector. j "i-o. me association at any meeting thereof, by vote of a majority ef its members, may adopt Bye Laws, liules and Regulations for the government of the association and its officers, not inconsistent with the foregoing articles and condition of the association. The trustees having attached their signatures to the above, at their meeting on the 13th ult., they proceeded to the election of a beard of nine directors to serve for one year. The board chosen were Hon. R. P. Buckland, Rev. E. Bushnell, La. Q. Rawson, James W. Wilson, Wm. E. Hayncs, Thomas Stilwell, Hon. R. B. Hayes, E. F. Dickinson acd W. W. Ross. The Board subsequently chose Hon. R. B. Hayes, President; James W. Wilson, Treasurer, and W. W. Ross. Secretary. The Sec retary was ordered to make a true copy of the proceedings together with the articles of Association, and deliver the same to the County Re corder and perform such other ser vice as was necessary to the incor poration of the Association accord ing to the laws of Ohio. Hon. R. B. Hayes, Rev. E. Bush nell and W. W. Ross were then on motion constituted a committee to select and purchase bocks. And R. B. Hayes, E. Busbnsll and Ii. P, Buckland were chosen to superintend the fitting up or Birchard Hall for library purposes. Mrs. Jessie McCulloch was unan imously chosen Librarian, at a sal ary 01 three nuncireu dollars per year dating from March 1st, 1874. The Committee to select and pur chase books have already ordc ed nerly $4,000 worth, among wl ih are 1200 volumes of the" Tauchr.itz Library, from Leipsic, Germany, containing all the leading English fictions. It is expected that the Library will be in operation before the first of June. New Advertisements. HOUSE AND LOT FOR SALE, tOn west aide of Front street, south side ef Railroad track, a new alory and half dwell ing, together with the lot. For terms, whii h 'ill tie found reaaonoble, apply on the premises to 10-13 . J. 11. KOBIXSON. DISSOLUTION NOTICE. 'VTOTICE is hereby rfven that the partneTbhip XI nereioiore existing netween Mrs, a. a. Jooes and Mips ,M. M. Hurley, in tne Millirnery business, has been dissolved by mutual coustnt, Miss Burtey retiring1. All accounts o( the late firm will be s t- tled by .Mrs. A. H. Jones, who will continue the busiuess at the old stand in Deal's Block. An en tire new stock will be received in about ten days. Fremont, March 13, 1SU. U-13 MASQURADE -BALL, OIvT The Mcmbars of the Fremont City Band pnrpoee noioing meir Aunuji nasqaeraue Hall at OPERA HALL, FREMONT, On EASTER MONDAY, April 6th, 1874 hen they will appear in their foil dress uniform snd contribute a hue selection of tne latest mimic i ney extend a cordial invitation to their nnmemn friends and patrons, assuring them of au excep- IIUUUl LI TICKETS, L. Mat, Leader. 50 cents each. Gr-o. Helot, Business Manag'r. STATE OF OniO, MENT. INSURANCE DEPART- CoLrTMRir. Fhrnrv 19 1STJ WittREAS, The lUilnrav Pi.m " An ranee Company, located at nartiora in the state of Connecticut haa Hied this ofilce a sworn, statement, br the iu-mMr uuiccre, snowing iu coBamon ana uasinesi, and haa eouiplied in all respects, with the laws ol the State, relating to Fire Insurance Companies. Now, THKKxroRE. In pursuance of law, I, Wil liam F. Church, Superintendent of Insurance of the State of Ohio, do hereby certify that said Com pany is authorized to transact its appropriate bus- mwo wt i- c mouiauue ut mis ?uue, ia accordance with law, during the current year. The condition and business of said Company at the date of such statement (Dec 31, 1873,) is shown aa follows: Aggregate amount of available assets $456,273 08 Aggregate amount of liaiiilities,(except taiuitu.j louiuuiug re-msurance D8,uuu w Set assets tw Amount of actual paid up capital 300,000 00 Surplus J98.-2T3 6S Amount of income for the preceding year, In cash : Amount of expenditures for the p re $179,803 40 xpeucmures lor tne rjre- ceding year, in cash 15S.001 84 In Witness Wukbbof. I hare here- ) unto subscribed my name, aud caused ) the Seal ot my oflice to be affixed, tue day and year above written. W. F. CHURCH, Superintendent. SEAL. Financial Statement OF THE Receipts and Disbursements of the -COUNTY OF SANDUSKY For the Six Months Ending March 2d, 1874. v .1 13,0r4 8?. . 1 !,$'. T7 Ot3 U0 H on 4 ! 8 CO 14S OA DT4 3 en 40 TIM 44 Balance on last settlement, Sept., 1ST3 Amount collected on duplicate Received from Penitentiary cases Jury " Sewer TUe " Koad Coat " Indrmary Farm " Section 16 Fund " Teachers' Institute.... 14 I.and Redemption " SoutlTCreek Road.... ' Wm. E. Lay Road.... Total Receipt $138,tfeS 6' DISBUHSKXEOTS. Paid State Treasurer I It, 722 43 Kedeemefi biipervtsor a itecelpia and Refunded Taiea .- Paid Treasurer Fees for Collections ' ' " Misceuuieous ..... " '- Milage. . .- " Cost of Advertising Deiinouent List Connty Orders Redeemed Bridge Poor Fund " " Ditch " " Macadain'd " Redemtiou " - " . . Inf. Build'g" " V.&ii. Wm.K.Lay " " Southt'reek" " Paid York Township Townaend " ...... " Green Oreek " ' " Riley " " Bailville " 8anduaky " " Jackson " Washington " " Scott ' " Madison " " Woodville " " Hice ,075 ,tj 85 XI 4S tl l 14 IS IS.41V Hi 3,813 3,001 63 1,24'J i 8,l9 414 00 3!S 1,"4S 5U ,4o3 00 4,4eS CO a.o7i S8 1,115 84 3,7i 30 H,SW 14 3,1170 at 3,30 39 2,.V.3 tt 1,9M Si rremont corporation aud ncuooia 11,0- " cellevne 3.274 82 " Uren Spring " " V7 83 " c'lyiia " " n,24 13 Balance in Treasury March id, 1874 b.unj 33 $!3S,0fcS 67 vir.uwir, rt.i.i H?it Auditor of Sandusky Co., O. NOTICE TO TEACHERS OF COMMON SCHOOLS. Fbemosit, March 7, 1S74. THE BOARD OF EXAMINERS for s.n,i.,.i... ounty will meet applicants for certificates the High School Building ia Fremont, the Fourth Satnrday of March, Second and Fourth Saturdays of April May and June, and Sec- On the First Saturday in Vt thw will hnld examiaaiion at tha Hiuh School Buildin2 iu Clyde. Meetincswill begin promptly at 10 A.M. and at 5 M. ExauiiBsrs. F. M. tUNN. J. B. UVE!.AND , fV. W. KOS3, of 1 will I. M. KEELER'S AGENCY. Agency Assets, 885,000,000. FIRE INSURANCE CO., Statk of Ohio, Insurance Department ) Coixmbcs, January 28th, 1874. f Whereas, The Home Insurance Company, located at New York ia the State of New York, Las filed in this office a sworn statement, ' by the proper officers thereof, showing its condition and business, and La3 complied in all respects, with the laws of this State, relating to Fire In surance Companies, incorporated by other States of the United States. Now, Therefore, In pursuance of law, I, William F. Church, Superin tendent of Insurance of the State of Ohio, do hereby certify, that said Company is authorized to transact its appropriate business of" Fire Insur ance in this State, in accordance with law, during the current year. The condition and business of said Company at the date of such statement (December 31st, 1S73,) i3 shown as follows: Cash Capital $2,300,00 000 Assets, 1st January, 1874 4.852,697 C. Liabilities " 216690 24 ASSETS Cash, in Bank '. $151,510 55 Bonds and Mortgages, being first lien on Real Estate, worth $5,090,900 1,897,S40 C6 Loans on Stocks, on demand (market value of securities tt i75.756 r0) 361,705 9C United States Stocks (market value) 1,949,125 00 State and City Bonds M " '216 820 00 Interest due on the 1st January, 1874. .............. 33936 49 Balance in hand of Agents,. ; ' 177 837 98 Bills Recei vable 21 788 33 Salvage, and Re-Insurance 24 886 54 Premiums due and uncollected on Policies issued at this oflice 17446 14 Total, $4,852,097 C5 LIABILITIES. Claims for Losses outstanding on 1st January, 1874 $216,165 24 Dividends nnpaid 525 00 seal ) Total, $216,690 24 To witness whereof, I have hereunto subscribed my name, and caused the Seal of my Office to be affixed, the day and year above written. W. F. CHURCH, Superintendent. Business sotioi'.ed: T.'M. KEBLT1H, Agent, Fremont, O. ftlULFORD'S IWDRUGSTO! 139 Sumnit Street (Corner Madiion St.) Toledo,) DRUCS AND CHEMICALS! Unsurpassed for Strength and Purity IMPORTED AND AMERICAN PERFUMES! With a large assortment of Fancy Toilet Articles. Every kiad of PATENT MEDDIOIIMB In the Market, Wholesale and Retail. Trusses, 4c. CIARS ! Imported aad Native Leaf the t'ineet Brands manufactured. Parties having business in Toledo will Had it amply repay them if they rail at MULFORD'S, 139-STJMMIT ST.-139 TOLEDO. THE GRANGER'S SUO CHSS We offer the beat No. 4 Caststeel Plow! That is manufactured in the State, and made of the beat material, for lh noaJl sum ot $14,00. Also No. 3 Steel Plows at $12.00. Duplicate pieces al ways oa hand at the manufuctory. We aiao have LONG'S IMPROVED CAST PLOW! Wood Beam. Richt and Left IlautL No. 3 and A. which we will sell cheaper than thsy can be bought eisewnere. itaye manufacture &ii we sell. e are also manufacturing CASTSTEEL & CAST IRON SCRAPERS! of the best quality. Besareand'go to themana- lactory ior me aoove articles. U.JlMSit'O. 1 remoni, JHurcIl i, 18.4. 11-1S LEGAL NOTICE. Vf OTICE is hereby ffiven that on the Tth dar of March, A. D. 1S74, James K. Oienn tiled'his pciuion in me court ot common Pleas withm and lot or the Conuty of Sandusky and State of Ohio, Avenue, B olivine asking for the vacation of a part of Third Avenue, in me suo-uivision ot uiean snrlntrs. 1 owmship of said County, to to wm All that paat lying and being between Buckland Avenue and an imaginary line intersecting said Third Avenue, from east to west, siirv-six feet south of and nar- allel to the south line of lot unmrW'r seventy-four iu Baiu BuiHiivision; wmcn pennon will oe ior hearing at the April term of said court, 1hI4. JAM KM K. ULEN', 11-17 By Everett 4 Fowler, his Attya. LEGAL NOTICE. WE, the undersigned, duly authorized agents to act in behalf ot the petitioners for the Dur- putfea nereinaner meniumetl, ureoy give notice liiat on the 9th day of March, 1H74, a petition wss resented to me commissioners ot Sandusky bounty, Ohio, at their regular aeaeion. in nursuance ot the statute in such cases made snd provided, asking for the incorporation for special purposes of the unincorporated Village of Lindsey aad adja cent territory, which is in subsumes as "follows, to mi. ,um mc imc.T-Bb ut iiiw ciwzt-up, an'i iae present condition of tbe school and school facilities, and of Uie streets, alleys and mails within said village and territory hereinalter described, require that said village and territory should be incorpor ated for special purposes, to wit: For special school and mad purposes, which territory and vil lage is described aa follows, to wit: C'ommsucing at the southeast corner of the west half ot tbe north east quarter ot section eleven (11). township (5). range fourteen (14); thence north the distance of one and three-toorths (1 miles to the northeaat corner ot tne soumwti quarter ol the southeast quarter of section thirty-live (35), township six (d), rauge fourteen (14); thence west the distance of oueuud one-fourth (1 miles to the northwest comer of tiie souihwest quarter of the southeist qtiart r of section thirty four (34), towns lip six (), rane fourteen (14); thence south the distance of one aud three-fourths (1?) miles to the snuth?vsl comer of the not th east quarter of section leu (10), township five (5), range fourteen (14): thence east the distance of one and one-fonrtl: (1 miles to the south-east corner of the west hall of the northeast quarter of section eleven (11, township Ave 5), range fourteen (14), the place of beginning; which territory in cludes within its bour.GHrittH the aaid villago ot Lindsey. A map of said territory ia attached to and filed with said petition. The prayer of said petition is that said village and territory be Incorporated for school and road purposes in the name of "The Incorporated Village of Lindsey," and that snch proceedings may be had for said purpose of incorporation as are au thorized and direetad by the statute ta such case made and provided. The said petition will be for hearin? on ths 11th day of May, A. i. 1874, at the Auditor's OMce in the Court House, iu the City of Fremont, County Sandusky and State ot Ohio, at 1 o'clock of said day. WM. BOVKR, J. . BEHKY, March irtn, 1974. JuKLBl HKKTT. PUBLIC SALE. The nmlersiined will sell at oublie sale at hia residence four miles notth of Fremont, on Die sithi of the river, on Thursday, inarch 19th, 187. commencing at 10 o'clock A. 11 the followUu property to wit: One Span of Work Honus. 1 rtwb ni,H- years old, 5 Milch Cows, 1 Yoke two vear old Steers, 5 Head Voting Cattle, "20 Head ofA No. 1 Shsep, i llrood Sows and Pigs; set Pouule Har ness, 1 Fannin" Mill, 1 Wagon, 1 Sled, 2 Cast Plows, 2 Suoel Plows, 1 Doub.e Uratr, 1 Hay Hack, Cook and 1 Parlor Stove. 1 Kih-mm 1 and Book Case combined, and numerous other ar ticles. TERMS. AH sums Of 5 and nnrl,r M.h nr.. that sum a credit of I mouths will b iHven bv giving a note witli approved security. tioua ti. .nxKit?,, A-ct r. JOHN TREAT. HOUSE RAISING & MOVING! A ALL KIDS OF TACKLE WORK! Wimld inform the nablic that be baa now tbe most coinplc uiachinsn-, ana lrou axle trucks, for rais in aad wivmi buildings in tbe State, and that he make llOUSK RAISING AND MOVING A SPKCTALTY hereafter. Also Contractor for all kinds of Bui!diii2 Churches and Church Spires s specialty. All order promptly atleuaru i ana aatisraction Audreys at guaranteed. A. FOSTER, Frsmont, Ohio. to T. Cms. Bodmank. H. H. Homii. BODr.1Afi.T8 L2AF T03ACCQ v7A?. EHCUS2. (KwaWished in 1S.M.) 57, 59, 61 and 63 Wt Front St. (rooLof Smpeosion Bridge), CINCINNATI. 0. CaiMwojiKm A Co., Proprietors. Daily Auc tion and Private Saloa of I .eat Tobacco. Businere Strictly Commission. Liberal Advances made on consignments. A Democratic Wiiklt. Established In 1950. It supports White Hufn-rHiacy, political and so cial. Terms, $'i per year. To clubs, nine copies for $3. Specimen copies free. Address DAY BOOK, New York City. ih: :::: i:ll'.3 wm. $ff 4s H a day made hj ran- t T I r vassing for this ma?- THE YOSEMITE VALLEY, 11 1r 20 Incite), In IT Oil Color. Magazine, one year, with Mounted Chromo, 2 00 Magazine, one year, with Unmounted Chromo, 1 M Magazine, alone, one year, - - - - 1 ut Examine our Clubbing and Premium L!:ts. Two Ffrt-cats Periodical tor the price ot one. We solicit Exper ienced (Janrasaer and other to send at once for terms and Specimen Magazine. Address S. E. sHCTE.S, Publisher. 41 Park Row, N. Y. City, or Newburrh, N. Y. -.llPBiHlOH AND INSECT POWDEB ForRATSr R0ACHES.ANTS, BED-BUGS, MOTHS, ic J. F. UtNKY, CL KHAN & CO., N. Y, Sole Als. ATCHELLER'S Hand Corn Planter. The Best, Cheapest, most Durable and rapuiar riantermiuie. Jtanntactnreo un der the supervision of inventor. 3.V) now in use. ACKMTS WAITED. For Planter or cir culara, address H. F. B ATC II ELLEK, Sterling, 111. PORTABLE SODA FOUNTAINS, $40, $50, $73 and $100. Good, Durable dc Cheap. SHIPPED READY FOR USE. Manuiacttired by J.W. CHAPMAN 4 CO., Madison, Ind. WSendfor a t'atalogni.-.4i 8MQIIM 55D. Fourth Grand Gift Concert FOR THE BENEFIT OF THE PUBLIC LIBRARY of KENTUCKY OINT MABCH 31 ST, NE XT. 60,000 Tickets 12,000 Gifts. LIST OF gifts: ONK GRAND CASH GIFT 250,00O ONE GRAND CASH GIFT 100,000 ONE GRAND CASH GIFT 0,0H ONE GRAND CASH Gl FT 2.,OOU ONE GRAND CASH GIFT I7400 10 CASH Gl FTS $10.wjO each lOO.OOO 30 CASH GIFTS B,ik each I5,0M 60 CASH GIFTS ,U"H)each iO.unw so CASH GIFTS 600 ear 1 4U.OOO 100CASH GIFTS 4im eaih 40,MH ISO CASH GIFTS Sott each 44,OU iiftOCASH GIFTS iu each a,000 3S CASH GIFTS luo each ;! ..-0 ll.uooCASH GIFTS fwleacb 55U.OOU Total, 12,000 Gifts, all Cash, amounting to $1,500,000 IW The concert and distribution of gitts will pwi'fiwv ol uiuqiiivoaiUti take piart onthetlav note lixfd, whether all the tickets are sold or not, and the 12,000 gilts ail paid in proportl m to the number of tickets sold. PBICE OF tickets: Wliole Tickets, $30; Halves, ; Tenths, or each conpoo, $.1; Eleven Whole Tickets forJooO; riw Tickets for tliWO; 113 Whole Tickets r ,r $Sioi); A' Whole Tickets lor $10,000, No distuuut on less than 500 worth ol tickets. Applications for agencies ami orders for tickets should be adorestferi to TUOS.E. BUAJH.F.TTE, Agent Pnblic Library Kv., and Manager Gift Concert, Public Library Building, Louisville, Ky. Have yon.en our New Catalotrae of Photo arrapha, Stereosrepic Views.t asrr Pictureit Ac, Ac! If not scud two Uiree cent stamp to our aildrsss and receive one by re turn mail. CJt'INBY A MlI.LIii, Box lft Augusu, Maine. j THSEAD fir yonr lACHET: JD 10 4V classes of workintr people of either sex, youni? orold, make more money at ork for us in their spare moments, or ail the time, than anythin? e,se. Particulars free. Address O. STiheo3 & Co., Portland, Maine. "TjSyCHOMANCY, OR SOUL CHARMING. H J. How either sex may fascinate and irain tho love ani affections of sny person they choow, iu stanflj. This simple mental acquirement all can Sissess, free, by mail for 25 cents, together wttu a arr'atre Guide, Evotian Oracle, llreams. Hints Ladies. A queer book. 100,000 sold. Address WILLIAM & CO., Publishers, Philadelphia. ADVF.ItTIER1 should send to Go. P. Kowelx Co., 1 Park Row, N. Y., for their Eight-pafK Pa.p lt, coutainin; lists of Jtxs) news papers, showing .xst of advertising. Mailed fre. waStedi One copy of each issue of the Lower Sandusky Times, Lower Saadasky Whig, Lower Sandusky Telegraph. I want to collect as many of the above papers as possible, and w;ll pay TK.1 CESTS a copy tor weyk of either of the above named papers. Search the garrtls, anil bring the papers to my o"!. ISAAC M. h.iLER. Fremont, Fab. 23, 1ST.